The conflict has led to devastating consequences for a population already highly vulnerable. Before the civil war erupted, Yemen was already enduring a humanitarian crisis with 15.9 million people in need of humanitarian assistance, recording one of the highest rates of malnutrition in the world. The intervention of the Saudi-led coalition in March 2015 translated into a severe aggravation of the humanitarian context. The disruption of the commercial and humanitarian imports, the displacement of populations, the disrupted market system, the loss of livelihoods and incomes, the damage on the private and public infrastructures, and the general destabilization of the public system contributed to widespread food insecurity, malnutrition and a serious lack of access to health. With the lift of the blockade by Saudi Arabia in December 2017, a return to the pre-blockade prices and imports was expected at the beginning of 2018. ومع ذلك, activities of Al Hodeidah and Salif ports have not been back to normal, and staple foods and fuel prices remain volatile. وبالاضافه الي, displacement of populations continues to be a collateral damage of the conflict, as up to 16 000 households have been displaced since December 2017 in or near Hodeidah, Taizz, اب, and Lahj governorates.
كنتيجة لــ, an estimated 22.2 million people in Yemen need some kind of humanitarian or protection assistance, including 11.3 million who are in acute need. 17.8 million people are food insecure at national level, of which 8.4 are severely food insecure. Among these, some 1.8 million children and 1.1 million Pregnant or Lactating Women (PLW) are acutely malnourished, بما في ذلك 400,000 Children under 5 years-old (CU5) suffering from Severe Acute Malnutrition (SAM). With only 50 per cent of health facilities fully functional, and a disruption of health personnel s salaries, 16.4 million people in Yemen require assistance to ensure adequate access to healthcare 9.3 million of whom are in acute need. An estimated 16 million Yemenis need humanitarian assistance to establish or maintain access to safe water, basic sanitation and hygiene facilities. Collapsing urban water and sanitation systems, deteriorating water and sanitation conditions in rural areas, and lack of means to maintain personal hygiene and purchase safe drinking water all contributed to one of the worst cholera outbreaks in the world. أخيرا, the increasing difficulties of food supply in the country and, أكثر أهمية, the ongoing collapse of the riyal, which severely impacts the price of basic commodities, raise the possibility of a large scale problem of access to food in Yemen in the coming months.
Under the responsibility of the Mokha Field Coordinator, the Logistician-Administrator ( Log-Admin ) is responsible for the proper functioning of the logistics and administration services of the Mokha base in accordance with PUI and donor procedures.
Capacity building of the support team: هو/She trains and accompanies the Administrative and the Logistic team for the overall improvement of technical aspects, procedures and documentation within the scope of their responsibilities, in close relation with the coordination.
موارد بشرية: هو/She supervises the administrative management activities of the human resources on the base.
Administrative and financial follow-فوق: هو/She supervises the administrative and financial aspects on the base and ensures compliance with the related procedures and regulations.
لوجستيات الإمداد والتجهيز: هو/She supervises the logistical operations, in particular ensuring the good management and documentation of all the supply chain activities at base level, organization of vehicular movement